Published August 1, 1994
by University of Chicago Press Journals .
Written in English
|Contributions||Michael Tonry (Editor), Jr., Albert J. Reiss (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||320|
: Crime and Justice, Volume Beyond the Law: Crime in Complex Organizations (Crime and Justice: A Review of Research) () and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great Range: $ - $ Organizational crime / Albert J. Reiss, Jr., and Michael Tonry --The nursing home industry / John Braithwaite --Insider trading / Nancy Reichman --Industrial water pollution / Peter Cleary Yeager --The cartage industry in New York / Peter Reuter --The savings and loan industry / Henry N. Pontell and Kitty Calavita --Crime, justice, and the. Zimring, Franklin E. and Gordon Hawkins, “Crime, Justice, and the Savings and Loan Crisis,” in Michael Tonry and Albert J. Reiss, Jr. (eds.), Beyond the Law: Crime in Complex Organizations (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, ). Google ScholarCited by: Abstract. The harms generated by business activity are undeniable and their persistence, despite efforts at their control, striking. Criminologists, amongst others, have documented the range of these harms from financial (Snider ), to the deaths and injuries of workers (Tombs and Whyte ) and of the public (Hutter ), devastation of the environment (Beirne and South ), the abuse.
1. Introduction. At least since the trials of Nazi war criminals in Nuremberg, commentators have asked whether criminal courts ought to write historical narratives of an armed conflict. 1 While the question is not new, it has gained renewed relevance in the context of the recent turn to history in international criminal law (ICL), the growing attention to the historical legacies of the ad hoc. Since the end of the Cold War, states have become increasingly engaged in the suppression of transnational organised crime. The existence of the UN Convention Against Transnational Organised Crime and its Protocols demonstrates the necessity to comprehend this subject in a systematic way. Synthesizing the various sources of law that form this area of growing academic and practical . The subject-matter jurisdiction proposed for the International Criminal Law Section of the African Court of Justice and Human Rights does gesture towards redressing this, covering a more expansive list of crimes, some of neocolonial character — including mercenarism, corruption, money-laundering and illicit exploitation of natural resources. Brent E. Turvey, in Criminal Profiling (Fourth Edition), Crime scene analysis (crime analysis) is the analytical process of interpreting the specific features of a crime and related crime involves an integrated assessment of the forensic evidence, forensic victimology, and crime scene characteristics. 1 The results of crime scene analysis (CSA) may be used to determine .
This volume emphasizes techno-police and techno-crime. These are found within and contribute to contexts involving globalization, deterritorialization and the breaking, blurring, merging, morphing of traditional borders and the appearance of new barriers (whether spatial, geographical, juridical, organizational, functional or of the senses) 1. war crime is an exceptionally serious violation of principles and rules of international law applicable in armed conflict consisting of any of the following acts: [ ] (d) employing methods or. This edited collection brings together many of the world’s leading experts, both academic and practitioner, in a single volume Handbook that examines key international issues in the field of hate crime. Collectively it examines a range of pertinent areas with the ultimate aim of providing a detailed picture of the hate crime ‘problem’ in different parts of the world. The book is divided. Sociological perspectives view punishment as a complex social institution, shaped by an ensemble of social and historical forces and having a range of effects that reach well beyond the population of offenders. The Durkheimian perspective interprets punishment as a morality-affirming, solidarity-producing mechanism grounded in collective.